Bachelor of Arts, University of Queensland
Bachelor of Psychological Science (Hons I), University of Queensland
Most of my research involves high-level visual aftereffects. These are changes in the appearance of objects after prolonged exposure; for example, looking at a male face for a long time can make an androgynous face look feminine. In my PhD research, I am exploring what high-level aftereffects can tell us about how the visual system works - how we recognise an object or a face, how we make decisions about what category it belongs to, and how recent experience can change these decisions.
Peer-reviewed journal articles
Storrs, K.R., & Arnold, D.H. (2013). Shape aftereffects reflect shape constancy operations: Appearance matters. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance. doi: 10.1037/a0032240
Storrs, K.R., & Arnold, D.H. (2012). Not all Face Aftereffects are Equal. Vision Research, 64, 7-16. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.visres.2012.04.020
Philipp, M., Storrs, K.R., & Vanman, E. (2012). Sociality of facial expressions in immersive virtual environments: A facial EMG study. Biological Psychology. doi:10.1016/j.biopsycho.2012.05.008
Conference posters and presentations
Storrs, K.R., & Arnold, D.H. (2013, August). Evidence for tilt normalisation may be explained by anisotropic orientation channels. Poster to be presented at the 36th European Conference on Visual Perception, Bremen, Germany.
Storrs, K.R., & Arnold, D.H. (2013, April). The shape aftereffect: Appearance matters. Talk presented at the 40th Experimental Psychology Conference, Adelaide, Australia.
Storrs, K.R., & Arnold, D.H. (2012, November). Shape aftereffects reflect a weighted function of retinal and surface slant information. Talk presented at the 3rd Australian Cognitive Neuroscience Conference, Brisbane, Australia.
Storrs, K.R., & Arnold, D.H. (2012, May). Not all Face Aftereffects are Equal. Poster presented at the Vision Sciences Society conference, Naples, Florida.
Storrs, K.R., & Arnold, D.H. (2012, April). Not all Face Aftereffects are Equal. Talk presented at the 39th Experimental Psychology Conference, Sydney, Australia.
Storrs, K.R. (2011, December). Not All High-Level Aftereffects are Equal (and Perhaps None is Opponent Coded). Talk presented at the Centre for Perception and Cognitive Neuroscience Workshop, University of Queensland, Australia.
Storrs, K.R. (2011, September). Cattle, Fruit, Cutlery, and Face Aftereffects.Talk presented at the Undergraduate Research Conference, University of Queensland, Australia.
Greenaway, K.H., Philipp, M.C., & Storrs, K.R.(2011, July). Explaining the control–aggression effect: The case against a failure of self regulation. Talk presented at the Small Group Meeting on The Application of Self-Regulation Approaches to Social Psychological Phenomena, Stockholm, Sweden.
Greenaway, K.H., Philipp, M.C., & Storrs, K.R.(2011, July). Social consequences of lacking control: Possible neural pathways. Poster presented at The Nature of Prejudice: A Neuroscience Perspective colloquium, Amsterdam, the Netherlands.
Storrs, K.R.,Diamond, A., & Arnold, D.H. (2011, May). Face aftereffects – evidence opposing opponent coding. Poster presented at The Vision Sciences Society symposium, Florida, United States.
Storrs, K.R. (2012, September). You look different, somehow. Invited by Prof. Gillian Rhodes, presented at the University of Western Australia, Perth.
Academic professional service
Note: Coordinator roles prior to 2009 and tutor roles prior to 2006 are not included.